Software giant gets only about $2 for each copy of Works on new PCs, and there is no money in Money, CNET News.com has learned.
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Similar to my rant last February about the lack of ITIL bloggers, RedMonk's James Governor writes today about the same issue. He takes it a step farther to say that much of the discussion that is out there appears to be oriented toward Microsoft.
Jim Shepherd, an analyst at AMR Research, takes Microsoft's latest portrayal of its Project Greenplan for business solutions and points out the pluses: This change is probably good news for MBS customers and partners. For customers, it means that they can begin to capitalize on the improvements without having to make any major migration efforts, and it should reassure them that MBS is still committed to the existing product lines.
It?s clear as day that Microsoft commands a high profile across our audience.
Although late, Microsoft is keeping up with its promises in the Business Intelligence (BI) space, says Gartner, with new products and capabilities that will appeal mostly to the traditional application developer community and departmental IT customers. According to a recent Gartner report (client reg.
If you are following the news you’ve likely noticed claims that "Metro", Microsoft's new file format for electronic document printing/handling, will derail Adobe's PDF into obscurity are quickly being met by counterviews that say otherwise. While you may not want to take to heart what the two companies say as they downplay the competition, experts and analysts point out the challenges facing Metro.
From Tekrati today:Directions on Microsoft offers an assessment of the new Windows Update Services (WUS), soon to replace SUS, and to coincide with an upgrade to Microsoft's Windows Update Web service. Currently, this report, a chart comparing WUS and SMS, and related illustrations of the WUS architecture and patch management terminology changes, are available free of charge at the Directions on Microsoft site.
Professors at Wharton are in agreement with what many think: getting corporate customers and consumers on the Longhorn bandwagon may take some doing. An article takes a high-level strategic look at the widely anticipated operating system and raises major questions, such as if the enhanced security is going to spark upgrades, if consumers will be lured by Longhorn’s visual effects, and if it will spark a wave of technology buying.
Microsoft is warning people of a potentially serious vulnerability in its ASP.NET framework used to create Web sites.
The move marks the first time the Finnish company's navigation app is available on the Android OS, as well as HERE's entrance into the wearables space.